Rep. Lieu fired off a text message to every Democrat on the House Judiciary Committee: We “should start drafting articles of impeachment now, regardless of what leadership says."
Full coverage: Trump is first president to be impeached twice
The 232-197 House vote Wednesday came exactly one week after the Capitol suffered its most violent assault since the British burned it in the War of 1812.
See how the day unfolded at
Trump speaks against ‘mob violence,’ does not mention second impeachment
“Mob violence goes against everything I believe in, and everything our movement stands for. No true supporter of mine could ever support political violence,” he said.
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Senate Minority Leader Schumer promises there will be a trial. "The Senate is required to act and will proceed with his trial and hold a vote on his conviction."
Read his full statement:
Here are the 10 House Republicans who have backed impeachment so far
Few Republicans sought to defend or absolve President Trump during House debate over impeaching him for inciting insurrection, but his loyalists did plenty of deflecting.
@latimes Manchurian leaders are nervous and we wonder why....🤔
House Minority Leader Kevin McCarthy said President Trump is responsible for the insurrection at the Capitol last week, but said he would oppose impeachment.
At least six House Republicans have publicly said they will vote to impeach President Trump. While that’s a small share of the Republican caucus, it’s a record level of support for impeachment from a president’s own party.
Rep. Dan. Newhouse of Washington has added his name to the shortlist of Republicans supporting the impeachment of President Donald Trump.
Trump is expected to become the first president in history to be impeached twice. He is accused of inciting the deadly invasion of the U.S. Capitol a week ago.
Our photographer @kentnish captured members of the National Guard sleeping in the halls of Capitol Hill early Wednesday morning.
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Capitol Hill’s top law enforcement officials vowed that the Capitol will be fortified with additional security measures ahead of the inauguration and warned of violent threats against the building on the day.
New York City will terminate business contracts with President Donald Trump after last week’s insurrection at the U.S. Capitol, Mayor Bill de Blasio announced Wednesday.